One of the most common problems with a gas water heater is the pilot light go out, as this can only cold water coming through. Discover how the pilot light in an outer and inner cover is with help from a master plumber and heating specialist in this free video on water heaters. Expert: Chris Spannagel Bio: Chris Spannagel was a master plumber for 17 years and is licensed in Arizona. Filmmaker: Chuck Tyler Series Description: Keeping a hot water heater is in good working order is the best way to keep warm water. Discover how old water heater valves with more water than newer and more use with help from a master plumber and heating specialist in this free video series on electric heaters.
Video Rating: 4/5

Rich Hall on Spicks and Specks I got a George Foreman Grill, George Foreman Grill If you do not have to cook my dinner, George Foreman will I’ve got a George Foreman grill, George Foreman grill, if you do not cook my dinner, George Foreman He was the master of masters,? in the sweetest science to you, he is just a name on a kitchen appliance How can you be so stupid How can you be so stupid? Not to know that George Foreman was as mean as they went eight rounds in Kinshasa with Mohammed Ali He did not like a butterfly or sting like a bee He just lay on that canvas all quiet and still float coming, but he was the dream Plans for a cheap sandwich grill I got a George Foreman Grill, George Foreman Grill If you do not cook my dinner, George Foreman will.
Video Rating: 4/5

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38 thoughts on “Hot Water Heaters: How the Pilot in a Hot Water Heater Troubleshooting

  1. JamesFarrkoff says:

    From Wikipedia: Further inspiration was drawn from comedian Rich Hall, an acquaintance of The Simpsons writer George Meyer. Hall holds the basis for Moe is “an honor.”

  2. Dr. Stuart Gitlow says:
    style=”margin-bottom:0.5em;”> 269 of 280 people found the following review helpful:
     4.0 out of 5 stars Significant improvement but … , 30th August 2006
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    target = Dr. Stuart Gitlow (Providence, RI United States) –
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    This review ( What is it )
    review is from:> HP 50g Graphing Calculator (Office Product)

    ** UPDATE – 10/14/06 ** One of the commands that are not documented in the 50g material, but documented several earlier HP calculators KEYTIME is a command. Simply by eliminating missed the default KeyTime with “500” keystroke. This is the problem I described above fixes
    And now back to my original review.:
    First the keyboard problem has been addressed with this model, and each key has a feel that is similar to the HP41 – almost perfect for data entry, without looking at the keypad. Now all that is necessary for HP to the complex keys return allows for the pressure on both the top side and the beveled edge, which would allow for a number of improvements in the user interface. But overall, a great step forward from the HP49 line.
    Next, the display is bright and easy to read with good contrast. These multi-line display is not quite as good as the single line displays from past years in terms of visibility at odd angles but we come close. There is a wealth of information here with a seven line stack in standard mode.
    The manual is where the computer loses a star. While the new manual is an improvement over the HP48/49 series (even though it has less information, it’s understandable), it is not nearly as complete and useful as the HP41 series manuals were. HP needs to return a well-written manual series with use of color, high-end paper, and the quality rate. For example, the computer comes with an instruction manual, on page 1-20, states that can provide additional information in Section 1 and Appendix C to find the calculator the manual. What manual? They do not mean the manual as this is the no attachments (or an index, for that matter). Where would I put the manual? Then I discover that it is included, and is on the CD-ROM in PDF form. Apparently, there is a larger version of the guide, additional information, including an index. Much of the information in the user guide is copied from the manual – but we do not yet have complete programming and functional command discussion. Do not get me wrong – it’s all you need for standard operations here, but if you really want in the capabilities of the computer (?, And that’s why you spend $ 129 are not true) to get, we want the full instructions. Oh, and bring the manuals that are spiral bound, so that we do not have to burden the book with something every time we turn on the computer to try something.
    Here is a connectivity kit of software runs, none of which is on my Mac. I tried plugging into the Mac using the standard USB cable (included), but nothing happened. Since I do not buy the HP with any need to hook it up to my Mac, it’s no problem, but what good connectivity when no one bothered with the Mac software?
    There are still a few small nits to pick. For example, the stack is right justified but data entry left. It’s much easier to quickly check a specified number and compare it to the numbers on the stack when it is justified in a similar way. Enter the back needs to be double-wide just above the numeric part of the keyboard and HP should finally choose a standard numeric / operator layout and stick with it. The HP41 had the major operators on the left side. The HP48 put them on the right side and changed the sequence. The HP50 keeps them on the right side, but they all came with a key. For those of us that is essentially touch-type on the computer, this relearning a pain.
    I must admit that if HP simply rebuilt the HP41C series with more memory, they would have a clear winner. And given the prices that could sell these models for eBay in new condition, HP clearly do well with such a product. The connectivity problem
    another star would have cost, but make the whole processing, computing, programming skills, and the incorporation of RPN on the 50g it clearly worth 4 stars.

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  • Daniel E. Doherty says:
    style=”margin-bottom:0.5em;”> 82 of 83 people found the following review helpful:
     5.0 out of 5 stars Why the HP 50g> , 29 October 2011
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    This review ( What is it )
    review is from: HP 50g Graphing Calculator (Office Product)

    Why do I like the 50g
    * The controversy
    If you google “TI v. HP” You can find dozens of conversations by partisans
    both brands of calculators argument for the relative merits of their favorite model
    . These days, the two models under discussion are
    for the TI-89 Texas Instruments and the HP 50g for Hewlett-Packard.
    Almost inevitably, the discussion goes straight into whether the
    Algebraic or RPN input method is better
    I can sum up the argument pretty quickly. “RPN saves one or two
    keystrokes.” “Maybe, but Algebraic is easier to learn — it’s like how you would write it
    .” Thence someone could mention the number of functions built in
    for each, 850 over 820, or the rate of release of an integral
    , 1.2 compared to 1.1 seconds.
    find these arguments almost irrelevant. for the things that attract me to a computer
    , and I will in the repetition of the bitter
    this type arguments I’ll put my cards on the table now.
    I much prefer the HP50g reasons I discuss in a second. I own a
    TI-89 and the TI-92 Plus really cool with the full alphabetic keyboard
    , and they are both fantastic calculator. But the HP 50g is
    “fun” in a way that is difficult to explain in a post. It is * not * RPN
    or at least not in isolation from the whole ecosystem of the HP-50g, which makes it fun
    RPN.
    * The stack

    I do not know why, but the HP-stack is hardly figures in this
    discussions, but for me it is the essential device of the HP 50g
    which there is its elegance. You probably have an idea of ​​what a stack is
    , but if you do not do the concept is simple but elegant. The stack is a
    bunch of numbers that sit on the computer, which can only be removed from the
    “top” of the stack, which is actually displayed on the HP
    below. Here, for example, is what the stack might look at somewhere in the middle of a calculation

    7:
    6:
    5:
    4:
    3: 5
    2:
    3.5 1: 9
    The number 9 is on the “top” of the stack position “1” on the left labeled
    . Up the stack are 3.5 and 5, while the rest of the stack is empty
    . If I have a different number, say, enter 6.7, it is “pushed” to the top
    up on the stack and all the other numbers in the next
    pushed higher position. Like this:
    7:
    6:
    5:
    4: 5
    3: 3.5
    2: 9
    1 : 6.7
    The stack serves as a universal input-output system for
    computer. All functions, and I mean * all * the functions
    arguments from the stack and take — here’s the important part — they push
    their results back on the stack, starting at position 1, . “top” the
    The “-” button, for example, performing a subtraction, a function that takes two arguments
    . Where she gets from her arguments? The top two figures
    on the stack, of course. And it is the subtraction to them in the
    same order that you see them, in this case it is calculated ‘9 -. 6.7 ‘
    Where it is brought the result, 2.3? . On the top of the stack, of course
    After pressing the “-” is the stack:
    7:
    6:
    5:
    4:
    3: 5
    2: 3.5
    1: 2.3
    This regular, predictable behavior is the HP50g
    an interactive feel that allows you to “play” with the pay more to CALCULATE. You are not
    Spock, after all, you probably want a little problem.
    you can stop to look at, do a side calculation violin, and the stack is
    where it was back when you stop the main problem. Suppose you have
    45 on the stack, and the thinking among its sine. When you think
    the problem, you realize that you really want 45, you were about as
    degrees, converted to radians before you take its sine.
    This kind of mid course corrections are exactly what the stack is
    for. You remember that to get this done, you can divide by 180, then multiply
    pi. Simple, just type 180 / pi *, and you have your
    radians. Now you can return to the problem of the sine (only
    press the [SIN] key, and since it is
    on the stack for you to think and work on another.

    the stack on the HP 50g (and 49g and 48g and 28s, etc) has
    an unlimited depth, so you can use numbers to shove whatever depth
    the problem at hand requires up to the limit of available memory, and I
    for one, never the end of the memory found on the 50g.
    This contrasts with previous HP, a stack that was 4 numbers limited , had
    , usually seen with only two of them. On the 50g, up to seven elements
    visible, and you can see the rest by looking at the cursor keys to select <. br /> up as far as your curiosity leads the TI calculators not … Read more

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  • KG says:
    style=”margin-bottom:0.5em;”> 63 of 67 people found the following review helpful:
     5.0 out of 5 stars Three words: keyboard, keyboard, keyboard , 17 August 2006
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    This review ( What is it )
    This review is from: HP 50g Graphing Calculator (Office Product)

    In the beginning I was a little disappointed with the HP50G, since it essentially the same form factor and functionality as the HP49G + (which I myself also). Only the change of color to not warrant a new model designation, IMHO. Wait a tick … the keyboard seems a bit better … played with him for a while … back on the HP49G + … ack! I never realized how horrible was the keyboard on the HP49G +. The keyboard on the HP50G is velvet in comparison. If you have been frustrated by the clunky, clicky keyboard on the HP49G +, then the HP50G Otherwise, the answer is stick with the HP49G +, since it is essentially the same computer

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